This video is called A tribute to the Tunisian and Egyptian revolution.
Conditions That Sparked ‘Jasmine Revolution‘ Rife in Many Countries: here.
Demands for the end to U.S. aid to the Mubarak dictatorship is spreading: here.
The example of Tunisia has inspired ordinary people all over North Africa. Demonstrations, protests and riots have swept the region; most notable have been those in Egypt. Like the Ben Ali regime, the rule of Hosni Mubarak has been profoundly undemocratic and violently repressive. It has also, like its former Tunisian counterpart, been supported by the US: here.
Anthony Shadid, David D. Kirkpatrick and Kareem Fahim, The New York Times News Service: “The Egyptian Army announced Monday for the first time that it would not fire on protesters, even as tens of thousands of people gathered in central Liberation Square for a seventh day to shout for the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak. The announcement came after the opposition dismissed Mr. Mubarak’s cabinet reshuffle as inadequate and as concerns over violence were heightened by the presence of security police officers clustered near the square’s entrances, their first deployment there in three days”: here.
Inequalities brought Egyptians to the streets. The US is ranked as the 42nd most unequal nation—Egypt is 90th: here.
‘MUBARAK, MUBARAK THE PLANE AWAITS’ – Egyptian masses tell president to go: here.
How to use @speak2tweet to communicate from Egypt: here.
I am told Google has new service for Egyptians to tweet, no internet, by leaving voicemail +16504194196 +390662207294 +97316199855.
Over the past week, Twitter users in Egypt, Yemen & Tunisia have made 529,659 tweets, a 60% hike over avrg activity, according to @sysomos.
http://gayegypt.com/ calls on all LGBT Egyptians to join their brothers and sisters in the street.
Afghans Can Only Watch in Envy as Egypt Revolts: here.